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  1. Special Orders, Adjutant and Inspector General's Office. Scans of handwritten Special Orders issued January 2, 1864 - March 31, 1864 from NARA, War Dept Collection of Confederate Records, Record Group 109. Text on some pages is faded and difficult to read.---
  2. Special Orders Adjutant and Inspector General's Office. Scans of A&IGO Special Orders issued January 2, 1862 - April 19, 1862 from NARA, War Department Collection of Confederate Records, Record Group 109.---
  3. June 11, 1863 - October 13, 1863 Special Orders Adjutant and Inspector General's Office. Scan of the Special Orders for the above dates from the War Dept Collection of Confederate Records, Record Group 109.---
  4. October 27, 1862 - February 20, 1863, Adjutant & Inspector General's Office - Special Orders. Scans of Special Orders issued for the above range of dates. From War Dept Collection of Confederate Records; Record group 109.---
  5. The museum provides visitors with a unique perspective on the strategic and economic use of railroads during and after the Civil War. Conveniently located near downtown Kennesaw, Georgia, this museum is home to The General locomotive, made famous during the Great Locomotive Chase of 1862, an impressive Civil War collection, and the Glover Machine Works, a restored early 20th-century belt-driven locomotive assembly line.---

Trending Links

  1. Library of Congress hub for documents relating to the 13th Amendment.---
  2. In 1920, Andrew B. Booth, the Commissioner of Louisiana Military Records, published his multi-volume set, "Records of Louisiana Confederate Soldiers and Louisiana Confederate Commands". Even more than eighty years later, it remains an invaluable source in searching for documentation of Louisiana Confederate soldiers. Not every Louisiana Confederate soldier who served is listed.---
  3. Library of Congress hub for documents on the 15th Amendment giving right to vote to black men.---
  4. Constitution Center page on the 15th Amendment.---

Most Likes

  1. The complete Civil War site. No more running from site to site.---
  2. Rock Island Prison was located on the north side of the government-owned island in the Mississippi River between Davenport, IA and Rock Island / Moline Illinois. 12 acres of this swampy island were designated as a spot to build the prison. During Civil War times, it was known as Rock Island but today is referred to as Arsenal Island. The prison was built in mid 1863, and not yet completed in December 1863 when the first prisoners were incarcerated.---
  3. Author: United States. Naval War Records Office Title: Official Records of the Union and Confederate Navies in the War of the Rebellion Series: Office memoranda (United States. Naval War Records Office) Publisher: Govt. Print. Off. Place of Publication: Washington MoA Volumes: Series I, vols. 1-27; Series II, vols 1-3 (1894 - 1922)---
  4. In 1920, Andrew B. Booth, the Commissioner of Louisiana Military Records, published his multi-volume set, "Records of Louisiana Confederate Soldiers and Louisiana Confederate Commands". Even more than eighty years later, it remains an invaluable source in searching for documentation of Louisiana Confederate soldiers. Not every Louisiana Confederate soldier who served is listed.---
  5. The Civil War Trust website features the latest Civil War preservation news, battle maps for most major Civil War battles, history articles, photos, and so much more. Learn more about how you can help CWPT save more of our Civil War battlefields.---

Most Clicks

  1. Everything including the kitchen sink.---
  2. To this day, students of the Civil War, argue the questions of who lost the Special Order 191, how it happened, and what were the long-term implications.---
  3. A website about photographs from (roughly) the 1850s to the 1940s. It has several themed collections either depicting the civil war or being related to it. The page also has a search engine that searches and shows both collections and individual pictures.---
  4. Compiled by Miss Mamie Yeary. A compilation of Texas Confederate veterans, or rather Confederate veterans living in Texas after the war recalling their service and experiences. Not just Texas soldiers but men who served in various units from just about every state in the Confederacy. A great source for researching units and lots of interesting anecdotes and stories. Dallas: Smith & Lamar, 1912.---
  5. Awesome website...original recipes from the beginning of time...including the War Between the States and beyond.---

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